PKS 2155-304 is the archetypical X-ray-selected BL Lac object (XBL). It is one of the brightest BL Lacs at x-ray through optical wavelengths where it has a relatively featureless continuum and displays rapid, large amplitude variability. This continuum is thought to be direct synchrotron emission from a distribution of ultra-relativistic electrons which extends to unusually high energies (Edelson et al. 1995). The gamma-ray emission from PKS 2155-304 constitutes a second, separate, spectral component. Observations with the EGRET telescope aboard the Compton Gamma Ray Observatory (CGRO) show that the spectral energy distribution of this gamma-ray component must peak at energies above 10 GeV (Vestrand et al. 1995). This, plus the realization that the extension of the synchrotron component into the x-ray band meant that ambient photons would be scattered to TeV energies, led to predictions that PKS 2155-304 would be a detectable TeV gamma ray source (Vestrand et al. 1995; Stecker et al. 1996). The University of Durham group has recently reported the discovery of TeV gamma ray emission from PKS 2155-304 (Chadwick et al. 1998, 1999) . The TeV emission was detected in 1996 September and 1997 October/November, with the largest fluxes being measured in 1997 November. During 1997 November, we detected a record high GeV gamma-ray flux from PKS 2155-304 with CGRO/EGRET (Sreekumar and Vestrand 1997) and subsequently very high x-ray fluxes were measured with BeppoSAX (Chiapeeti et al. 1997). Here we report on the record x-ray fluxes measured with the Rossi X-Ray Timing Explorer (RXTE) during the GeV/TeV outburst.